• Publications
  • Influence
Colonial Judiciaries, Aboriginal Protection and South Australia's Policy of Punishing ‘with Exemplary Severity’
It is argued that the principle of protecting Aboriginal people as British subjects not only failed, but became inverted into a principle of Aboriginal punishment. Expand
Policing Indigenous Peoples on Two Colonial Frontiers: Australia's Mounted Police and Canada's North-West Mounted Police
Abstract This article examines the ways in which colonial policing and punishment of Indigenous peoples evolved as an inherent part of the colonial state-building process on the connected 19thExpand
Notes Towards an Introduction
The Transfigured Body and the Ethical Turn in Australian Illness Memoir
  • A. Nettelbeck
  • Sociology, Medicine
  • The Journal of medical humanities
  • 22 June 2008
This paper will consider how the illness experience marks a transformation of embodied subjectivity that, in turn, triggers transformations of other kinds. Expand
Flogging as Judicial Violence: The Colonial Rationale of Corporal Punishment
This chapter considers some of the controversial debates and contexts that justified flogging as a particularly racialized form of judicial punishment in nineteenth-century British settlements. AsExpand